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20121214
20121214
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, $600. what is german? uh, dialects for $800. what is spanish? dialects, $1,000. what is the philippines? "s" as in simile for $200. what is snug? simile for $400. what is slippery? simile--"s" as in simile for $600. what is sharp? simile, $800. what is stubborn? "s" as in simile for $1,000. what is still? you double your score to $2,000. uh, burns, baby, burns, for $200. what is sc? uh, burns for $400. whotland"auld lang syne"? uh, burns for $600. what is require? no. boomie. what is "desire"? burns for $1,000. and you're in the lead. i'd like to wager $1,200. all righty, here is the clue... what are "mice and men"? that's it, at adds to your margin. you're at $5,400, and we're at our first commercial break, which means we'll be back in a moment or two. and th and beth watkins first is from savannah, georgia. she is a graduate student of medieval studies. notice how i pronounced that correctly. that's right. now you travel with a good-luck charm of some kind. yes. tell us about that. uh, it's a small stuffed orange fish, uh, that my sister got as a prize out of a cereal box. and so it's
and the philippines in october i was reminded of the economic vitality of southeast asia and the fact that the ten countries comprising represent the fourth largest export market of the united states. these countries are center stage for the circumstances with china . we must stand firm with our friends throughout asia and actively pursue prospects for free trade and open sea lanes and other policies that will strengthen america's economic growth. more broadly we face the specter of global resource constraint especially deficiencies of energy and food that can stimulate conflict and deepen poverty. we have made startling gains in domestic energy production. we remain highly vulnerable still to our dependency on oil. perhaps equally important even if we are able to produce more energy we cannot isolate ourselves from energy driven sharks to the global economy. in other words, we have to cooperate with other nations and improve the global system of manufacturing and moving and supplies. currently a key to this is helping
about the capitol asset on the balance sheet because central banks worked in the philippines. the central bank had a huge negative equity. central banks can go on without necessarily having a positive equity. secondly, they have all sorts of tools that they can theoretically use other than having to unwind their balance sheets. they can increase their ratios, increase the interest rate they pay on excess reserves and so on. they have a lot of control which makes me less worried about the fed balance sheet, not that i approve of what they were doing recently, but i think they can get out of the -- fairly easily. >> i would just add that i think the presence of this massive fed undertaking, you know, and almost a desperate kind of way gets that the underlying problem. this is not a monetary policy issue. this is a fiscal policy issue, and we have an absolute lack of leaders, this threat of that tax policy expiration, all tax policy, much seven -- much of been in place for over a decade. completely congressionally made thing in congress and the president have refused to work on
Search Results 0 to 2 of about 3